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   we should. much of the latest inventions are just improvements of an old idea. less than a century ago when there was no television yet, it was a young california man who sent the first signal. philo farnsworth. >> reporter: in 1927, philo farnsworth transmitted the first imagine. san francisco got its first commercial television station and they placed their transmitter tower high atop a hotel. >> the transmitter is right in front of us here. so the man that operates the transmitter can see all the dials and lights that are necessary to keep running it. >> reporter: from the very first days of its arrival here, television weaved it's web around us all. we were hooked by a product
   this people saying they want to 44 electionsth. throughout emerging markets. i'm not saying that the u.s. democracy is the gift of america to the world, which admittedly comes from england, admittedly. that is a big deal. >> number one. president obama, as you know
   communications capability between the cabin and the flight deck. and i think that they will have streaming data. we must have streaming data from this point forward. there's just no excuse for this frantic search on the bottom of the ocean. >> jeff, we'll put the last question to you. i think it's a question that many of us have considered. when will the search be considered a failure? this person who put this don mont said, i think this plane is lost forever. >> that's really the million dollar question right now. i was surprised to hear they decide to call off the surface search. there's still a huge amount of ocean they haven't looked at. as for this underwater search, the area where the pings were found is actually itself rather small. should be a matter of a day or two's work for this blue fin to search that area and find out if anything's there. we heard that the australians are preparing us to engage in a long drawn-out process. what that exactly would involve, it's not entirely clear. the search area will clearly be larger than the immediate area
   $250,000. >>> shears only a junior she is a junior i school. here's dennis o'donnell with more on the hoops star. >> number 20 sabrina. >> she is out to prove that she is the best player every day. >> i try my best to keep her humble. it's tough sometimes because she is so good. >> i started, like, stepping up in bigger games and stuff the coaches would always joke around about calling me the franchise kind of stuck with me. >> reporter: that's because is brain into is a basketball talent that can do it all. during sabrina's three years at miramonte she led the matadors to an 82-7 record with all 7 losses coming against nationally ranked teams. [screaming ] >> reporter: she is an assist machine. the 6-footer owns the paint.
   this context that when president obama took office, gas prices were about $1.85 per gallon. now that they're up to about $3.75 per gallon, we can see a steady increase. over this 38-month period of time of his presidency so far, gasoline prices have risen on an average of about five cents per gallon per month. this is staggering when you think about the fact that if he's reelected. so if he serves out the rest of this term and is reelected, it's a total of an additional 58 months w. that increase, gas prices will be up at around $6.60 per gallon. this is a lot of money. it's staggering, and it affects everything we do not just from the miles that we drive, but also to the products that we buy at the grocery store. everything gets more expensive
   >>> hello, bill schulz. i hope we have a good show tonight. >> i hope we have a good show, too. greg gutfeld, do me a favor please do not defecat. in your pants. >> do not worry, i have not had a meal in four days. >> good, because mike baker is on tonight. >> i love mike baker, he is made of chocolate, strawberries and dreams. >> i wish he was my dad then i would kill him so he would never leave. >> i wish mike baker were my pants, i would never take him off. >> i wish mike baker were a gun and then i would shoot you in the face with him. >> i throug threw up in your d. >> i framed you for a murder. >> i love you. >> i love you, too. if we leave now we can still catch the train to fire island. >> let me get my lotion. >> oh, my! [ laughter ] >> when did you have time to memorize all those lines?
   blocks away this morning. like all facilities, odoc co coliseum has a back up. >> they have these automatic switches and they'll switch from one electrical circuit to the other. it takes time to strike the lights back on. >> basically gets power. >> reporter: others such as joshua boot waited a bit longer. >> impacts where we had everything down. our scales were down. all the computers were down. >> reporter: power has been out here before but never by lightning. >> no usually it's been traffic related. car wipes out a pole. we had some staff that reported hearing a big explosion this morning, so they heard it happen. >> reporter: by midday, crews were still working for a permanent fix to replace the temporary one.
   >>> good morning, everybody. >>> good morning, everybody. welcome to" squawk box." i'm becky quick along with joe kernan and andrew ross-sore kip. we have a whole new look debuting today. everything from the ticker to the market boards, it's a network makeover, if you will. brand new beginning. you'll see some very different looks all day today. we'll start things out with a quick check on the u.s. futures. at this hour after last week's finish, you'll see red arrows. not definitive moves at this point, but the dow futures are down 18 to 20 points below fair value. the s&p futures are down by 3.5 and the nasdaq is close to four points below fair value. the major averages are mixed this morning with pressure earlier today. but you can see that germany and france, those markets have turned things around. the ftse is essentially flat at this point. we'll see what happens as we get into this trading day. overnight we did see some weakness in asia but again it
   urges people but the trenches and so after the nesting season is over >> : or is it true responding to an earthquake and tsunami and the bay area all just a drill more the 50 members of u.s. air force exhilarate ciller patrol held a large us to size and conference saturday to oversee civil air patrol was then through exercises like this one to see how effective they operate. they depend on a cruise to assist with the emergency response this keeps them prepare for the x big disaster. to make sure thing is in good repair and argo >> : whats lexus says the posted a modeling similar drug next year they will bring the unit's performance. 753 much more ahead on news began to
   computers and save your e-mails because i worry we are not archiving e-mails very well. i read an unbelievably good piece last night in the new yorker about the internet archive which i always admired but never knew how it worked and these are people in san francisco in consortiums around the world archiving every -- your twitter feet, when twitter is affecting the events and ferguson or tahrir square how are we going to get those tweets 50 years from now when we are writing about what really happened? how will we get those e-mails or facebook pages or will web pages
   pod story. >>> before the daily grind they alter their mind. according to a new report 1 in 10 americans, which is more like 50%, have shown up high to work. and more than 80% say they buy their weed illegally. sounds like it is another time for another trip -- i'm high. welcome to pot corner sponsored by payless shoes. the fish are plenty for fans of 420. singles who smoke are turning to marijuana friendly dating sites to avoid what they call frequent rejection elsewhere for their puffing pa time -- past time. my 420 made.com and greg is my drug of choice. all of this raises the question, where is bee? where is bee?
   of german engineering. ♪ >>> all right. welcome back to "morning joe." at 47 past the hour. >> oh, look who just popped up. >> what? i've been here. i've been here the whole time. >> how was monte carlo? >> i was not in nice. you have to stop the south of france thing. >> she just flew in from the south of france. >> it's been five years. in the five years of doing the show, i have never been to the south of france. >> allegedly. >> that's just not true. she s never been in the south of france, as she said, on a camel. but -- yeah, but you have been there. >> "washington post." it's time now -- oh, that was fun last night. >> you were both up late, i can testify. talking to congressional staffers from both sides of the aisle, bringing them together. it was a great event. >> it was a very civil conversation. >> it was. >> it was nice. >> a great conversation with john ingler and evan bayh.
   of a human being here, and those pictures that were taken shortly after the death of michael brown - what have you seen in those documents? >> well, like you said. it is the chronicle of a human life and a loss of that life. it's impossible to look at that without having a form of emotion. these are picture i believe the grand jury would have seen. one thing that struck me. i know there was an indication, discussion about wounds to the officer. they are not really visibly apparent in the documents that are here. i just think it's a tremendously disituation for is grand jury to make a decision without some direction. and that's what i'm starting to see here from going over a lot of the testimony. >> cory, there'll be plenty of second-guessing going on in the days, and weeks to come and months and years about what happened in ferguson. it strikes me that it harkens
   i want to deliver a warning this afternoon. when the american people find out how their government has secretly interpreted the pa patt act, they are going to be stunned and they are going to be angry. they're going to ask senators, "did you know what this law actually permits?" "why didn't you know before you voted on it?" the fact is, anyone can read the plain text of the patriot act, and yet many members of congress have no idea how the law is being secretly interpreted by the executive branch because that interpretation is classified. it's almost as if there were two patriot acts, and many members of congress have not read the one that matters. our constituents, of course, are totally in the dark. members of the public have no access to the secret legal interpretations so they have no idea what their government
   that is a personal weekend. she thinks those three weekends in the south of france -- of course she's going to monaco. >> for all the times you have made that tired, haggard joke, you should take me to the south of france, perhaps take me shopping. >> what? >> yeah. that's already happened by the way by the son of the president of lebanon 25 years ago, i was held hostage. >> you're held hostage one time in the south of france and you have to hear about it forever. >> held hostage, it and to porn flicks and then bought bikinis with only one piece. >> you don't have to. >> really? thank you so much for my summer in france, mom and dad. >> you don't have your filter on this morning. >> i don't? >> t.j., t.j., let's go to break. >> who gets sent to france with no parents and no children? >> you have to provide some context. >> context of this really bizarre story coming up next. what's sneks. >> major league baseball, one of
   >> all other things republicans could be talking about and both john boehner over the weekend and mitch mcconnell, economy, jobs, deficit. it's clear their research shows on those few related issues, not the social issues. >> we talked about that. they win on that. >> yeah. >> when the republicans talk about gay marriage and abolishing the 14th amendment and talking about abolishing, the first amendment and mosques angle things like that they are off message. >> they don't need it. >> is that the shortest seat or what? you're like a jockey! didn't i see you riding secretariat back in '73? >> it's insulting enough i have to sit next to you. >> he's at the little kids' table! look at this! >> t.j., good job again, buddy. does anybody work here? >> seriously! >> hi to come in and turn the lights on this morning. >> you turned the corner at belmont. >> and turned on the coffee pot. >> and you never went to the whip. that's the thing. i would have gone to the whip. you didn't go to the whip on secretariat. >> when your 31 lights up, you don't need it. >> like the yankees are 31 games out out of the sox. that was miserable. >> yeah, beckett. >> you're so little! you're a little person! >> oh, my god! >> i know! >> very jacket sdracketing. >> mika, by the way, is off. she's in the south of france, as usual. now little people snooze. tilt the camera down. >> i don't think they have lights on me either. >> here is willie with the news. serious news! >> real news here. >> good job, t.j. >> financial times is reporting the federal reserve is set to downgrade its assessment of the u.s. economic process when it meets tomorrow. two former treasury secretaries are arguing against a second major stimulus to revive the economy. yesterday, paul o'neill who
   i know that your report -- i think all of you have hit on this. that our response to the traditional financing of al qaeda as the professor outlined, our response was sanctions and restrictions on proper banking practices and things like that, anti money laundering statutes. but the way that isis is operating now, they are internally generating this revenue. so they're not relying on principally on qatar and saudi arabia. so we have to get at the oil revenue. i understand, professor, in your report that you indicate the second largest source of revenue for isis is the selling of antiquities. but that's -- i think they will exhaust that at some point. it's the oil that is going to be -- if they are going to have a sustainable system here, an
   the wealth gap between black and white americans is roughly 20-1, mostly to do with housing. those of us who have any resources of wealth gain them mostly through housing. and the legacies of the gi bill which work so differentially in discriminatory ways made it impossible for most african-americans to gain grab handles in the housing market years and years ago. and their children, grandchildren, great grandchildren continue to suffer. just the key history that i think has been forgotten is the role the federal government played not simply in the age of slavery, not simply in the age of early jim crow, but in the generation of our grandparents and parents in which federal policies in housing, in the way the gi bill was written and enforced, in the way social security excluded farm workers and maids, in all of these ways
   to a later time. this clearly is a period of turmoil and instability in many parts of the world. unfortunately, that's going to continue for the foreseeable future whether this report is released or not. there are those who will seize upon the report and say see what the americans did? and they will try to use it to justify evil actions or incite more violence. we can't prevent that, but history will judge us by our commitment to a just society governed by law and the willingness to face an ugly truth and say never again. there may never be the right time to release this report. the instability we see today will not be resolved in months or years, but this report is too important to shelve
   these practices amounted to torture as a reasonable person would define it, especially, but not only the practice of waterboarding, which is a mock execution and an exquisite form of torture. its use was shameful and unnecessary, and contrary to assertions made by some of its defenders, and as the committee's report makes clear, it produced little useful intelligence to help us track down the perpetrators of 9/11 or prevent new attacks and atrocities. i know from personal experience that the abuse of prisoners will produce more bad than good intelligence. i know that victims of torture will offer intentionally misleading information if they think their captors will believe it. i know they will say whatever they think their torturers want them to say if they believe it will stop their suffering.
   out of guantanamo, 30% roughly ended up back on the battlefield. today we're very concerned about isis, terrible organization. it is headed by a man named baghdadi. baghdadi was in custody of the u.s. military in iraq in camp bucca. he was let out and now on the attack against the united states. i'm more concerned with bad guys who got out and released than i am with a few that in fact, were innocent. >> 25% of the detainees, though. 25% turned out not to be innocent. >> where are you going to draw the line, chuck? how are you going to know? >> i'm asking you. you're okay with that margin for error? >> i have no problem as long as we achieve our objective. and our objective is to get the guys who did 9/11 and to avoid another attack against the united states. i was prepared and we did, we got the authorization from the president and authorization from the justice department to go
   an assumption in your case. >> you must do this to all the brothers to allow them to get to that threshold. >> yeah, that's how i interpreted it. first, we used the technique on three people. captured a lot of people and used it on three. we gained valuable information to protect the country, and it was the right thing to do, as far as i'm concerned. >> so if it's legal, president bush, if an american is taken into custody in a foreign country, not necessarily a uniformed -- >> look, i'm not going to debate the issue, matt. >> i'm asking would i be okay to waterboard an american citizen? >> all i ask is that people read the book. they can reach the same conclusion. >> you you'd make the same decision again. >> yeah, i would. >> the united states military has begun strikes against the al
   >>> okay. it's the part of the show when we tell you what we have learned today. >> willie is probably not sick and looking for his birth certificate. >> after tonight's primetime news conference, i think fewer democrats will be supporting it. >> really? >> yeah. >> and what have you learned? >> she looks better in a tie than you do. it's the pink shirt. >> well, i learned that we have absolutely nothing to worry about with the bailout culture. the $23 trillion number that economic experts were talking about yesterday, we are going to make money, nothing to worry about. and i learned your new book,
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   were sworn to secrecy. alarm from both parties on capitol hill. republican jim sensenbrenner helped track the patriot act. >> i am angry, i wrote the law. the justice department and the nsa have abused this by going too far. >> jeff americaly. >> millions of phone records being collectly daily. where are you on your cell phone, who are you talking to, how long. all details except for the actual conversation itself. what else is being collected? >> both chairman of the senate
   u.s.a. patriot act. i served on the intelligence committee for over a decade and i want to deliver a warning this afternoon. when the american people find out how their government has secretly interpreted the pa patt act, they are going to be stunned and they are going to be angry. they're going to ask senators, "did you know what this law actually permits?" "why didn't you know before you voted on it?" the fact is, anyone can read the plain text of the patriot act, and yet many members of congress have no idea how the law is being secretly interpreted by the executive branch because that interpretation is classified. it's almost as if there were two patriot acts, and many members of congress have not read the one that matters. our constituents, of course, are totally in the dark. members of the public have no
   we've got to find this enemy we can't see. >> the definition of a security state is any nation that prioritizes security over all other considerations. i don't believe the united states is or ever should be a security state. ife want to be free we can't become subject to surveillance. we can't give away our privacy. we can't give away our rights. we have to be an active party. we have to be an active part of our government. and we have to say there are some things worth dying for. i think the country is one of them.
   we've got to find this enemy we can't see. >> the definition of a security state is any nation that prioritizes security over all other considerations. i don't believe the united states is or ever should be a security state. ife want to be free we can't become subject to surveillance. we can't give away our privacy. we can't give away our rights. we have to be an active party. we have to be an active part of our government. and we have to say there are some things worth dying for. i think the country is one of them.